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The Kennedy Hill Farm is a historic farmstead on Kennedy Hill Road in Goffstown, New Hampshire. The main house, a two-story hip-roofed wood frame structure, was built c. 1800 by Thomas Kennedy, a joiner. Kennedy was a well-known and successful builder in the area, who was responsible for the construction of several area public buildings, including churches and town halls. The interior of this Federal-style house retains many examples of his craft. The property includes a 19th-century barn and ca...
The William Parker Straw House is a historic house at 282 North River Road in Manchester, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story brick house was built in 1923 for William Parker Straw, agent (the local managing director) for the Amoskeag Manufacturing Company and president of the Amoskeag Bank. Designed by the Boston firm of Hutchins and French, it is Manchesters finest period Tudor Revival house. After the death of Straw and his wife in the 1950s, the house was converted to medical offices, and later ...
The Gen. John Stark House is a historic house museum at 2000 Elm Street in Manchester, New Hampshire. The house, a single-story Cape style farmhouse, was built in 1736 by Archibald Stark. Starks son John, a hero of the American Revolutionary War, lived in this house from 1736 to 1765; it is where he brought his new bride Molly, and where two of their children were born. Originally located on Canal Street, the house remained in the Stark family until 1821. It was acquired by the Amoskeag Manufact...
The Frank Pierce Carpenter House is a historic house at 1800 Elm Street on the north side of Manchester, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house was built in 1891, and is a fine local example of high-style Queen Anne architecture. It was built for Frank Carpenter, then the president of the Amoskeag Paper Company, and a major city benefactor, and probably designed by Edgar Allan Poe Newcomb. The house is roughly square in shape, with a three-story turret at its southeast corner and a pro...
The Zimmerman House is a house located at 223 Heather Street, in a residential area of the north end of Manchester, New Hampshire. It is a usonian house designed in 1950 by Frank Lloyd Wright for Dr. Isadore and Lucille Zimmerman. It is a single-story structure, organized around a large L-shaped central chimney, and covered by a deeply overhanging roof. Most of its Wright-designed interior features are intact, including concrete floors, cypress woodwork finishes, and fabrics. Tours through the b...
The Alpheus Gay House is a historic house at 184 Myrtle Street in Manchester, New Hampshire. Built c. 1870 by Alpheus Gay, a local building contractor, this 2-1- 2 story wood frame house is one of the states most elaborate Italianate houses. It has complex massing, a roofline studded with paired brackets on the main block and modillions on the servants wing, and three-story tower above its main entry. The house was owned for a time by the nearby Currier Gallery of Art, but is now in private hand...
The Thomas Russell Hubbard House is a historic house at 220 Myrtle Street in Manchester, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house was built in 1867, a farmer turned businessman and a prosperous owner of a factory and lumberyard. The house is an exceptionally elaborate Italianate villa, notable for its four-story tower, with quoined corners and an open fourth level with round arch windows. It has the deep, bracketed eaves typical of the style, and irregular massing with many projecting se...
The Caleb Whittaker Place is a historic house on Perkins Pond Road in Weare, New Hampshire. Built in 1765, this single-story wood frame structure is remarkable for the excellent state of preservation of its interior. It is estimated to have been built c. 1765 by Caleb Whittaker, one of Weares first settlers. The oldest portion of the house is a simple Cape-style structure with an unfinished attic space, with what is now the central chimney offset on its west side. On the far side of the chimney ...
The Donald D. Tuttle House is a historic house at 12 Gabby Lane in Concord, New Hampshire. This modest 1.5 story Colonial Revival Cape style house was built in 1933 by Louis and Frank Blake. A single-bay garage was built at the same time. The house is most significant as the home of Donald D. Tuttle from 1935-1945. Tuttle was hired by the state in 1925 as its publicity director, heading a department that over time became the State Planning and Development Commission. He was a leader in promoting...
The Gen. Mason J. Young House, also known as the William Boyd House, is a historic house and connected farm complex at 4 Young Road in Londonderry, New Hampshire. The main house is reported by family accounts to have been built in 1802, on a farm that was in active use since 1757. It is a 2-1- 2 story wood frame structure with a gable roof and a central chimney. It is five bays wide and three deep with a columned portico (c. 1900) sheltering its front entry, and a single-story porch (dating to t...
The Franklin Pierce House was a historic house at 52 South Main Street in Concord, New Hampshire, United States. The three story stuccoed brick building was constructed in 1852, and was originally built with Italianate styling and a flat roof. It was restyled later in the 19th century in the Second Empire style, with a mansard roof. The house was most notable, however, for its association with United States President Franklin Pierce, who lived here with his family (as boarders of the owner, Will...
The Lewis Downing, Jr., House is a historic house at 33 Pleasant Street in Concord, New Hampshire. This 2.5 story wood frame Italianate house was built in 1851 for Lewis Downing, Jr., president of the Abbot-Downing & Company, a nationally known manufacturer of coaches, and is the only surviving building associated with that business. The house is basically rectangular, with cross gables sections projecting from the sides. Its notable features include the paired brackets in the eaves, the chimney...
The Amos Chase House and Mill are a historic property on New Hampshire Route 114, just south of the Piscataquog River in Weare, New Hampshire. The house is a 2-1- 2 Greek Revival two-family house built c. 1836. It has two similar five-bay facades (southeast and northeast) with central entries framed by pilasters and topped by architraves. The adjacent mill building is also a wood-frame structure, built c. 1849. Both buildings have seen only modest and superficial alteration since their construct...
The Chamberlin House is a historic house at 44 Pleasant Street in Concord, New Hampshire. The 2.5 story wood frame Queen Anne Victorian was built in 1886 by Horace Chamberlin, superintendent of the local division of the Boston and Maine Railroad. Although the house was probably built from mail-order plans (a popular way to acquire building plans at the time), it exhibits a wealth of Queen Anne and Shingle Style decoration, both inside and out. The house has a hip roof, but there are numerous pro...
The Farrington House is a historic house at 30 South Main Street in Concord, New Hampshire. Despite its outward appearance as a single family residence, this 2.5 story wood frame house was built as a duplex for brothers Samuel and Philip Farrington. Its single door serves both units, and the central hall has parallel staircases. The exterior is a conservative Greek Revival design, with side-gable roof flanked by paired chimneys on the sides. A gabled pavilion extending the full two stories shelt...

Records 21+:
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The Upham-Walker House is a historic house at 18 Park Street in Concord, New Hampshire. The 2.5 story brick house was built in 1831 by Nathaniel Gookin Upham, and is the only remaining Federal style house in central Concord. The house exhibits some transitional Greek Revival features, including its gable-front orientation. Its interior reflects changing styles of the 19th century, with portions of the house reflecting styles of the early, middle, and later parts of that century. Upham, its first...
The Reuben Foster House and Perley Cleaves House are a pair of nearly identical Greek Revival houses at 64 and 62 North State Street in Concord, New Hampshire. The basic plans of these two houses, which were built as investments in the 1840s, are mirror images of each other. Each is a 2.5 story wood frame building, with a rectangular main block and a projecting side ell. The front facade of each house has a projecting gable supported by two-story fluted columns, with a porch accessible from the ...
The Henry J. Crippen House is a historic house at 189-191 North Main Street in Concord, New Hampshire. The three story brick Second Empire house was built as a duplex by Henry J. Crippen, a prominent local financier, in c. 1879. The front facade is symmetrically arranged, with a pair of entry doors under a portico supported by wooden piers with recessed panel bases and brackets beneath the dentiled cornice. The doors and windows are all topped by segmented arches with cast iron keystones. The co...
National Historic Landmarks in New Hampshire, Houses on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Houses completed in 1900, State parks of New Hampshire, Historic house museums in New Hampshire, Derry, New Hampshire, Museums in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, Biographical museums in New Hampshire, Literary museums in the United States, Poetry museums, Robert Frost, Farms in New Hampshire, Houses in Rockingham County, New Hampshire, Hidden categories:, Coordinates on Wikidata, ...
The Hills House is a historic house at 211 Derry Road (New Hampshire Route 111) in Hudson, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house was probably designed by Boston architect Hubert G. Ripley early in his career, and was built in 1890 as the summer home of Albert and Ida Verginia Hills. Named Alvirne (a combination of their first names), it is an excellent local example of Shingle style, with a variety of roof lines, projections, porches, and a turret with conical roof. Hills bequested hi...
The Levi Woodbury Homestead is a historic house at 1 Main Street in Francestown, New Hampshire. The oldest portion of the house, now part of a wing of the main house, was built in 1787. The house was expanded in stages, reaching its present configuration c. 1832. It has a 2-1- 2 story main block with a hip roof, with a 1-1- 2 story wing extending to the north. The house is most significant as the only known surviving structure that has a significant association with statesman Levi Woodbury (1789...
The Gen. George Stark House is a historic house at 22 Concord Street in Nashua, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house, built in 1856, is one New Hampshires finest Italianate houses. It was built by George Stark, a Manchester native and civil engineer who worked on railroad projects across northern New England. He became superintendent of the Nashua and Lowell Railroad in 1857. Design inspiration for the house came from Andrew Jackson Downings works. The house was used for many years o...
Historic district contributing properties in New Hampshire, Houses on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, Federal architecture in New Hampshire, Greek Revival architecture in New Hampshire, Buildings and structures completed in 1804, Buildings and structures in Nashua, New Hampshire, Historic house museums in New Hampshire, Houses in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, Museums in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, New Hampshire Registered Historic Place stubs, Northeaster...
The G.O. Sanders House is a historic house at 10 Derry Street (New Hampshire Route 102) in the center of Hudson, New Hampshire. Built in 1873-75 by George Sanders, this 2-1- 2 story wood frame house is a well-preserved example of French Second Empire style. It has a mansard roof with flared eaves, and a three-story tower topped with a mansard roof, above which is a platform with Stick decoration, a wrought iron railing, and a wrought iron canopy topped by a spire. The main facade has elaborate w...
The Hamblet-Putnam-Frye House is a historic house at 293 Burton Highway in Wilton, New Hampshire. This two story wood frame house was probably built in the 1760s, and significantly altered in the late 19th century. The property includes a c. 1840 barn, a c. 1900 carriage house that has been converted into a garage, and a small c. 1900 ice house. There are also remnants of an early 19th century mill works, including a stone foundation, canal and sluice gate. The canal and sluice gate were altered...
The Charles S. Hall House is a historic house at 1740 Dover Road (United States Route 4) in Epsom, New Hampshire. Built c. 1890, it is the only Second Empire building in the town. The house consists of a two story mansard-roofed main block, which is connected to a large carriage barn by a kitchen ell. The steep portion of the main blocks roof is covered in decoratively cut wood shingling, while the lower-pitched top section is clad in asphalt. There are dormers with projecting lintels on each of...
The Searles Castle is located in Windham, New Hampshire, in the United States. It was ordered to be built by Edward Francis Searles. Construction began in 1905 and was completed in 1915. It was intended to be a 1- 4-scale replica of the medieval Tudor manor of Stanton Harcourt in Oxfordshire, England, but since most of the manor had been torn down in the 18th century, the castle bears little resemblance to the historical structure. It was listed on the National Register of Historic Places on Jan...
The Meetinghouse is a historic house on Monument Square in Hollis, New Hampshire. The oldest portion of this 2-1- 2 story wood frame house was built c. 1746, and is a rare regional example of a Georgian saltbox-style house. This portion of the house faces Cleasby Lane, and is two rooms deep on the first floor and one room deep on the second. A second block, oriented to face Monument Square, was attached to this house in the 18th century, as were smaller additions to its east side. A number of al...
The Killicut-Way House is a historic house at 2 Old House Lane (a stub roadway containing just this house at the end of Tempo Drive) in Nashua, New Hampshire. Estimated to have been built c. 1740, this 1-1- 2 story Cape style house is one of the oldest buildings in Nashua, and one of a small number of houses from that period in the region that is relatively unaltered. The house remained in the hands of Killicut descendants into the 20th century. The house as a typical Georgian plan with a centra...
The Marion Nichols Summer House is a historic house at 56 Love Lane in Hollis, New Hampshire. The two-story wood frame house was built in 1935 to a design by Densmore, Mclear & Robbins. It was built for Marion Poole Nichols, a wealthy widow. The L-shaped main house is stylistically eclectic, including Tudor Revival features (including diamond-paned windows), Craftsman elements, and Colonial Revival elements. The property also includes a c. 1940 single-story structure which originally house a wor...
The Gov. John Butler Smith House, also now known as the Community Building, is a historic house at 62 School Street in Hillsborough, New Hampshire. The large Queen Anne Victorian is significant as one of few known residential works of a prolific New Hampshire architect, William M. Butterfield, and as the home of John Butler Smith, a principal owner of the local Contoocook Mills, who also served as Governor of New Hampshire 1893-95. This house began as a two-story Italianate structure built in 18...
 
The John Elkins Farmstead is a historic farmstead at 155 Beach Plain Road in Danville, New Hampshire, United States. It consists of a main house, with a wing that connects it to a barn; a carriage shed frames the west side of the courtyard formed by these structures, which lie just north of Beach Plain Road. The construction date of the farmhouse is not known from documentary sources; architectural evidence suggests it was built in the late 18th century, probably for Jeremiah Elkins, who had rec...

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The Morrill-Lassonde House is a historic house on King Street in Boscawen, New Hampshire. The 2.5 story wood frame house was built c. 1769 for Rev. Robie Morrill, and is believed to be the oldest surviving structure in Boscawen. It is also thought to occupy the site of the oldest fortification in the town. Morrills grandson Bejamin invented the wheelbarrow clock movement in this house. In the 20th century the house was owned by artist Omer T. Lassonde, who donated the house to the New Hampshire ...
The Capt. Oliver Emerson Homestead is a historic house at 133 North Street in Methuen, Massachusetts. The 2.5 story wood frame house was built c. 1775 by Oliver Emerson, a locally notable leader of American Revolutionary War forces. The house is built on a rubble foundation, and features a large central chimney that is typical of Georgian houses. It is located on one Methuens early roads, and is one of a few remaining houses that predate the height of the citys development in the mid 19th centur...
Presidential homes in the United States, Houses on the National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, State parks of New Hampshire, National Historic Landmarks in New Hampshire, Houses completed in 1804, Historic house museums in New Hampshire, Museums in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, Biographical museums in New Hampshire, Presidential museums in the United States, Houses in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, Franklin Pierce family residences, Hidden categories:, Coordinates on Wi...The Franklin Pierce Homestead was the childhood home of the fourteenth President of the United States, Franklin Pierce. Located in Hillsborough, New Hampshire, the home was built in 1804 by Pierces father, Benjamin Pierce. The home is one of Franklin Pierces probable places of birth, the other now lying beneath the nearby impoundment of Franklin Pierce Lake. Pierce lived at the homestead until 1834 when he married, with the exception of a seven-year span spent away for school, college, and law s...
The Jonathan Barnes House is a historic house on North Street in Hillsborough, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house was built c. 1773-75 for the Rev. Jonathan Barnes, the first settled minister of the town. It is locally distinctive as one of only a few colonial-era houses, and is a well-preserved example of Georgian styling. It has also seen a number of socially significant uses, serving at times as a tavern, library, music school, and fraternal lodge. Surviving interior architectur...
The House at 136 Hampstead Street in Methuen, Massachusetts is a well-preserved rural Greek Revival farmhouse. It is a nearly square 2-1- 2 story wood frame house, with a side gable roof and clapboard siding. It has four window bays on the gable end, two on each side of a central doorway, and five bays on the longer side. The doorway on the gable end retains a decorative surround with a glazed transom and narrow pilasters. The house is representative of rural agricultural development that took p...
Historic districts in New Hampshire, Artist colonies, Buildings and structures in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, United States National Medal of Arts recipients, American art, 1908 establishments in the United States, National Historic Landmarks in New Hampshire, National Register of Historic Places in New Hampshire, MacDowell Colony fellows, Houses in Hillsborough County, New Hampshire, Hidden categories:, Coordinates on Wikidata, All articles with unsourced statements, Articles with unsou... 
The Josiah Bartlett House is a house in Kingston, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house is located on Main Street, opposite Town Hall. The main block of the house, five bays wide and three deep, was built in 1774 by Josiah Bartlett, replacing a house which was destroyed by fire. During the first decades of the 19th century, Greek Revival styling was added to the house, as was a two-story addition to the rear. The Greek Revival elements include large corner pilasters, projecting lintel...
The Moses Morse House is a historic house at 311 Pelham Street in Methuen, Massachusetts, USA. It is a rare surviving farmhouse in the town with 18th century origins, with its oldest elements dating to c. 1762. It is a 2½ story wood frame house with a massive central chimney, and a small single story ell on the left side. The ell appears to date from near the houses original construction, and the chimney is slightly off-center, indicating the house may have been built in stages. The front door ...
The Flint Estate is a historic summer estate in Antrim, New Hampshire. The estate consists of a collection of five buildings, some of early-to-mid 19th century origin, either brought together or built by Wyman Kneeland Flint beginning in 1913. Flints estate formed the core of a small village area in North Antrim, and included his mansion, a c. 1817 brick structure that he had significantly enlarged in 1913-14. It also includes the c. 1820 North Branch Schoolhouse, acquired by Flint as a philanth...
The Joseph Perkins House is a historic house at 297 Howe Street in Methuen, Massachusetts. From its external appearance it is a Greek Revival 1.5 story wood frame house, which appears to have been built around 1840; however, it has also been assigned construction dates as early as 1752 by local historians. It clearly exhibits Greek Revival features, with corner pilasters, a deep cornice, and a center sidelighted doorway that is framed by an entablature supported by pilastered. It is named for a ...
The Col. Jonathan Tyng House was a historic house on Tyng Road in Tyngsborough, Massachusetts. The oldest portion of this gambrel-roofed wood-frame house was built c. 1675 by Colonel Jonathan Tyng, the son of Edward Tyng for whom Tyngsborough is named. The house had a number of pre-Georgian features, including portholes under the eaves, through which muskets could be fired at attackers, and brick lining in the walls. The upper level also had quarters that were used by the Tyngs to house slaves. ...
The Old Webster Meeting House is a historic meeting house on Battle Street in Webster, New Hampshire. Built in 1791, the meeting house is one of a small number of virtually unaltered meeting houses to survive in northern New England. Despite some alterations, and its relocation from its original site, the two story wood frame structure has retained most of its original fabric. The principal alterations have been to remove exterior vestibules that housed stairwells, and the flooring over at the g...
 The Turnpike House was a historic house at 314 Broadway in Methuen, Massachusetts. It was a 1-1- 2 story wood frame structure with a side gable roof and a granite foundation, with two interior chimneys. The main entrance was flanked by full-length sidelight windows, and a two-story wing was added to its rear early in the 20th century. It was built, probably in 1806, after the construction of Essex Turnpike through Methuen, and was one of the citys oldest buildings. It was listed on the National ...
The House at 306 Broadway in Methuen, Massachusetts is a well-preserved example of a modest Greek Revival house built c. 1830. It is of a type that was somewhat common in Methuen from the 1830s to the 1850s. It is a 1 1�-story wood frame structure with its gable end facing the street, but its entry centered on the long side wall. The front was originally three asymmetrically located windows, but this has since been replaced by a virtual wall of five windows. The corners of the house are pilast...

Records 61+:
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The Abijah Richardson, Sr., Homestead is a historic house on Hancock Road in Dublin, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house was built c. 1795 by Abijah Richardson, a veteran of the American Revolutionary War who moved here from Woburn, Massachusetts. When built it had basic late Georgian- early Federal styling; the current Greek Revival features were probably added by Richardsons son Malachi. The house was in the Richardson family until 1980. A number of other 19th-century Richardson f...
The House at 50 Pelham Street in Methuen, Massachusetts is a well preserved Italianate house and barn. Built sometime in the 1870s, the 2.5 story wood frame house features typical Italianate decorations, including extended bracketed eaves (not just on the roof but also on projecting window lintels), doubled brackets in the gable eaves, and a round-arch window in the gable end. The barn at the back of the property is a simple wood frame structure that appears to date to the same period as the hou...
The Johnson House is a historic house at 8 Ditson Place in Methuen, Massachusetts. It is a 2-1- 2 story wood frame house, five bays wide, with a hip roof and end chimneys. The two bays to the right of the entrance have been replaced by a projecting bay window with Italianate paired brackets at its cornice, and the windows left of the entrance have a curved cornice from the same period. The main entrance portico is also an Italianate addition, with jigsawn entablature and an elaborate door surrou...
The Asie Swan House is a historic house at 669 Prospect Street in Methuen, Massachusetts. Built c. 1720, it is one of the oldest buildings in the city. It is a 1-1- 2 story frame house, five bays wide, with clapboard siding, central chimney, and granite foundation. Its central entrance is flanked by sidelight windows. The house originally stood at a location on Prospect Hill in what is now Lawrence, where it was used for the first town meetings beginning in 1726. It was moved in 1808 to its pres...
Park Lodge is a historic house at 257 Lawrence Street in Methuen, Massachusetts. It is primarily noted for its association with industrialist and philanthropist Edward Searles whose Pine Lodge estate was nearby. Searles, a Methuen native who made a fortune in textiles and the railroad, made major contributions to the development of Methuen around the turn of the 20th century. This Craftsman style house, designed by Henry Vaughan and built in 1910, is a notable architectural element of Searles le...
The James E. Simpson House is an historic house at 606 Prospect Street in Methuen, Massachusetts. It is a 2-1- 2 story house, finished in wooden clapboards, with a steeply-pitched gable roof with exposed trusses. It was built c. 1920, and features typical Craftsman features, including dormers with deep eaves supported by trusses, and half-timbering above the windows. Its porch and foundation are faced in glazed fieldstones, as is its central chimney. The house is Methuens finest example of the C...
The James Robbe, Jr., House is a historic house on Old Peterborough Road in Dublin, New Hampshire. The 1-1- 2 story Cape style wood frame house was built c. 1825 by James Robbe, Jr., whose father was an early Dublin settler (and whose house stood nearby and has not survived). The original main block of the house is a typical Dublin farmhouse of the period, similar in style to the nearby Micajah Martin Farm; it has been connected via narrow single-story ell to a sympathetically-designed modern ga...
The Brackett House is a historic house on High Ridge Road, a private road off Valley Road in Dublin, New Hampshire. The architecturally eclectic house was built in 1915 as the summer residence of Jeffrey Richardson Brackett and Susan K. Brackett. The house, which presents 1.5 stories to the road that runs along the top of the ridge, and 2.5 on the far side, bears some resemblance to an alpine chalet, with a long overhanging roof supported by brackets of exaggerated size. Uses of square patternin...
The Luke Richardson House is a historic house at 204 Hancock Road in Dublin, New Hampshire. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame house was built c. 1820 by Luke Richardson, son of early settler Abijah Richardson, Sr. The house has vernacular Greek Revival styling, with corner pilasters and a wraparound porch. Luke Richardson operated a gristmill and sawmill on a nearby property, and was instrumental in establishing a Trinitarian Congregational church in Dublin in 1827. Later owners include Charles F. App...
The Moses Eaton, Jr., House is a historic house on Hancock Road (New Hampshire Route 137) in Harrisville, New Hampshire. The 1.5 story plank-framed Cape style house was built c. 1790 by Daniel Warren, a veteran of the Battle of Bunker Hill. It is located at the northeast corner of Hancock Road and Sargent Camp Road. The house is notable as one of the best-preserved plank-style Capes in Harrisville, and the oldest building in the Eastview area of the town. It is also notable as the home for many ...

Records 81+:
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Gilchrest is a historic farmstead on New Hampshire Route 137 in Harrisville, New Hampshire, United States. This 1.5 story wood frame Cape style house was built in 1817, and is one of three 19th century or earlier farmhouses to survive in its immediate area (the others are Glenchrest and the Moses Eaton, Jr., House). The main block is five bays wide with a center entry flanked by sidelights; there is a small ell to the left which is offset to the back of the main block. The property also includes...
The Rufus Piper Homestead is a historic house on Pierce Road in Dublin, New Hampshire. The house is a typical New England multi-section farmhouse, joining a main house block to a barn. The oldest portion of the house is one of the 1-1- 2 story ells, A Cape style house which was built c. 1817 by Rufus Piper, who was active in town affairs for many years. Piper expanded the house in 1832, adding what is now the main 2-1- 2 story Colonial style block. The property was, around the turn of the 20th c...
The House at 526 Prospect Street in Methuen, Massachusetts is a well preserved Greek Revival house built c. 1840. The 2-1- 2 story wood frame building has clapboard siding and a granite foundation, and features a center chimney plan, with a main entry centered on a five bay facade and the right side of a gabled three bay end. The building corners are pilastered, and both doorways feature entablatures and transom windows above; the side entrance also has sidelights. The houses first occupants wer...
The House at 491 Prospect Street in Methuen, Massachusetts is locally significant as an excellent example of a Shingle Style house of the type built for well-to-do businessmen in Methuen and Lawrence around the turn of the 20th century. The three story wood frame building was built c. 1900. One of its principal decorative features at the time of its listing on the National Register of Historic Places in 1984^ was a Palladian window in the gable, around which square-cut shingles had been arranged...
The Arlington-Basswood Historic District encompasses a substantial residential development project of the Arlington Mills Company in Lawrence, Massachusetts. Roughly bounded by Lawrence, Alder, Arlington, and Juniper Streets, the district includes 89 properties, most of which are triple-deckers or other multiunit housing. The area was developed by the company between 1909 and 1925 to address local issues of overcrowding and poor sanitation. Most of the housing built features Classical Revival de...
The Brown-Maynard House is a historic house at 84 Tenth Street in Lowell, Massachusetts. It is a two-story wood frame structure, with a low-pitch hip roof topped by a cupola, clapboard siding, and a porch that wraps around the front and side of the house. The cupola is distinguished by tripled narrow round-arch windows on each side, and a bracketed roofline matching that of the main roof. The buildings corners have paneled pilasters, and the windows are topped by decorative woodwork. The house w...
The Wood House is a historic house at the southeast corner of New Hampshire Route 101 and New Hampshire Route 137 in Dublin, New Hampshire. This two-story wood frame house was built in 1890 by Horace Wood, whose wife was descended from one of Dublins early settlers. It is a distinctive Romanesque variant of Shingle style, with round-arch windows on its north and east elevations. It is one of very few Shingle style houses on the east side of town. It has been for many years in the hands of Woods ...

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  The Kennedy Hill Farm is a historic farmstead on Kennedy Hill Road in Goffstown, New Hampshire. The main house, a two-story hip-roofed wood frame structure, was built c. 1800 by Thomas Kennedy, a joiner. Kennedy was a well-known and successful builder in the area, who was responsible for the construction of several area public buildings, including churches and town halls. The interior of this Federal-style house retains many examples of his craft. The property includes a 19th-century barn and carriage house.  

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